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winning lumnist and best lling author to friedman. >> wha worries me about america toda charlie, is that we are produces suboptimal solutions tall our big problems. whether is called health care. whether it'salled financial regulaon, whetr it's call debt, ether it's called energy and climate. whe asa becaus it has an authoritarian system run by engineers,ot lawyers, ca actuly order through awe tore -- author toreian means in many case rseptimal solution >> rose: we turno the middle easwith two respected experts and authorseugene rogan and stephen cohen. >> people in therab world who have contied to really hope to see new dawn where they might take command of their own future and what not areindinghemselves more powless than ever. and there's a deep sense of laise particularlafter the war in iraq. that really has been radicalizing politics. making people feelike they could actlly make a dierence with the ballot. the united states needs to say to the world we have to solve the probm of our continng confrontation with the musm world it has undermined theuccess of president after p
-- america is in serious problems with respect to health care. virtually every other developed country has a better system than we do. ours is costly. in places it's ineffective. it's deeply troubled. the time has come to really see that people who have no insurance can get insurance. now, the good part about this bill is that it is structured so that it is phased in. so that over time we can watch it. we can change it. for example, this next year, small business tax credits go in place and $5 billion is available for insurance for those who have been denied because of preconditions. so these people will be able to get insurance right away. things like the exchange and the public option come on line on 2014. so the bill, in a sense, is incremental. we can watch it. we can change it. the important thing is that we debate it. there be a free flow of amendments. that some will pass, some will fall. the bill will go to conference. it has to be reconciled with the house bill. so we're at the beginning now of what is a great national and key debate. >> senator lieberman, let me pick up with wher
google. innovation has always been on my mind. i've assumed this was an area where america remained head and shoulders above the world. that's where our future lies, how we'll move up the value chain and reuate new jobs for the future. over the last few months i've been having second thoughts. i've been reading these new studies that use not polls of experts but hard data and they suggest that america's lead is slipping. in fact, one of them looks at the degree to which countries are adjusting and improving their research technology and regulatory policies to stay competitive. and it finds that the united states has made the least progress of the 36 nations in four regions studied. you can go to our website for the actual studies. consider the three most important technologies in alternative energy that are likely to yield big payoffs -- solar, wind and battery power. america doesn't measure up to asia in any of the three. take solar energy. japan and china each have three of the top ten companies in that field. america has only two. let's be clear. america still dominates the world of i
of knnovell before he took on google. i've assumed this was an area where america remained head and shoulders above the world. that's where our future lies, how we'll create new jobs for the future. over the last few months i've been having second thoughts. i've been reading these new studies that use not polls of experts but hard data and they suggest that america's lead is slipping. in fact, one with of them looks at the degree to which countries are adjusting and improving their research technology and regulatory policies to stay competitive. and it finds that the united states has made the least progress of the 36 nations in four regions studied. you can go to our website for the actual studies. consider the three most important technologies in alternative energy that are likely to yield big payoffs -- solar, wind and battery power. america doesn't measure up to asia in any of the three. take solar energy. japan and china each have three of the top ten companies in that field. america has only two. let's be clear. america still dominates the world of innovation by any measure, but the res
. we are deciding whether we are going to create jobs here in america or we're going to send those jobs overseas. and we're certainly deciding whether we are going to have a stronger energy independent america or a weaker oil-addicted america. i think the choice is clear. the challenge before us is one of political will. because americans already know how to do what this bill sets the framework for, we know how to transition to clean energy, how to reduce pollution, how to grow our economy. in my home state of oregon, with a 25% renewable energy standard by 2025, the guarantee of that market, clean energy jobs are growing seven times faster than jobs in the oregon economy as a whole. we have had three solar manufacturers move to the state in the last couple of years. we have communities in rural oregon that are producing partnerships to create jobs in the woods again, to thin the force, to return the forest health, and, in the process, reduce renewable energy from biomass. despite the recession that we currently are in, our economy is 16% larger than it was in 2005. yet, the missions si
>> ellis tos innovation, since the time of the pilgrims, america has been the beacon of opportunity and the b the plenty. who are the innovate oos, the entrepreneurs who made electricity, for example, affordable in every household and every hospital. gave us credit cards and home equity loans for the exercise of our civilizing ownership rights and laid the foundation for mass media and the televised games and gaming. so many will relax with this weekend. we'll ask sir harold evans, author of the monumental "they made america." [theme song playing] realtime closed captioning provided by u.s. captioning company >> sir harold evans, welcome. >> thank you. >> here is the monumental book that i referred to. what is the monumental book about? >> the monumental book is about the people who gave us our pros pierty. everything that we use today, everything that we enjoy today comes not from the politicians, it comes from thennovators and yet the innovators have been totally neglected in american history. everything going back from google, back to the motor car back to the telephone, back to
are going to vote on a bill which to me the people of america don't like. and you know who doesn't like it the most? seniors. you know why? they're concerned. they know medicare is being -- is going broke, and by the year 017, there will be $500 billion of cuts in medicare. and yet, the money that's being cut from medicare isn't being used to save medicare. it's to start a whole new program that's going to cause americans who have insurance to pay more. it's going to cause people that don't have any insurance to make it harder to get, or if they go to an emergency room, have to pay more, that bill is going to be higher. all because of what i believe is an irresponsible piece of legislation that is going to be a huge weight on our american economy at a time when you have 10.2% unemployment. but i see the senator from nevada has -- he has a similar copy of the bills next to him and he may want to chime in on what he is seeing in his home state and what he is hearing from people who live in nevada and the small businesses as well as the hospitals and providers. mr. ensign: if the senator w
. you are showing your independence. this is what america needs to see it and it was a good interview. i'm thinking if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was because i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> reporter: senator mccain said he was proud to have palin as his running mate and mccain says don't count her out. >> she is a strong force in the republican party. i can't predict who will get the nomination but i think she would be competitive. >> some say palin's version of history is unflattering. she chose to play the victim card and chose to play a feminine poor me, they are all gunning for me role. >> so, could we see a candidate palin in 2012? she says it is not on her radar screen, at least not right now. in washington, i'm sandra endorganization. >> is it a new way of thinking in the fight against breast cancer or is it bad advice? there are new recommendations that mammograms and self breast examinations. we will tell you what the recommendations say and why they are controversial. and what every woman needs to know. >>> by the way, if you
ultra soft. america's softest bath tissue. ♪ [ male announcer ] we're cutting the cost of yuletide. taking the bah-humbug out of your budget. and amping up the merry in your christmas. we're lowering prices on everything you need to make your home -- and the season -- more festive. adding more jingle to your pockets, and more happy... to your holidays. more saving. more doing. that's the power of the home depot. stock up on 100-count light sets, now at the new lower price of $1.88 each. >>> new article giving us insight into the white house's position. and emanuel going as far to tell the staff not to come to the next meeting unless this article was read. it gives harry reid's bill glowing reviews, and setting examples of where it lowers costs and improves the system. and one economists is saying this. >>> his big thing is cutting the deficit, which this bill apparently does, and it links hospital and doctor pay to the services they provide. the problem is much of the enforcement could be meaningful stronger than in the concern the legislation, and it presumes governments and emplo
it puts america in harm's way. >>> the cia operated a number of secret prisons overseas where it interrogated terror suspects. one of them was lithuania. to keep it secret the cia built a prison inside this huge horse barn. eight suspected eight high valued al qaeda suspects. >> they included various forms of torture, including sleep deprivation, painful stressed positions. >>> it's now if 9/11 mastermind was imprisoned here. officials say he was moved out of the secret prison in poland just before this facility opened. >>> kathleen sebelius says new recommendations about mammograms won't change government policy. women do not need routine ma'am grom until they are 50 and then every two years. she says american women don't need to change. >> do what you always done. talk to your doctor. figure out your own health situation with your doctor and your family history. >> sebelius denied charges that the panel recommendations were by politics. >>> sarah palin is taking middle america by tour. getting a rock star welcome on the first stop of her book tour. thousands of supporters wa
to honor america's war veterans tomorrow, i am pleased to welcome on to the show a decorated vietnam war vet, who lost both of his legs and one arm while serving his country in vietnam, max cleland. he has his new memoir, "heart of a patriot," and is good to have you on the program. i saw your op-ed ppiece. we know that earlier today, president obama and forceless michelle obama went to fort hood. -- and first lady michelle obama went to fort hood. your thoughts? >> first of all, the president should go to fort hood. these are his troops. these are our troops. they were killed by a man who went off of the edge. it was a terrorist act. whether the individual himself was a terrorist, we do not know, but it was a terrorist act. it created terror. there was obviously something going on in his mind that comported with what was going on in his mind, and that triggered him. it was going on in his mind for awhile. he had not wanted to go to war against his compatriots in many ways, so he took out as much of america and the american war machine in his mind that he could. the problem is he killed
>>> making news in america this morning. >> flu deaths. h1n1 has killed thousands more people than first thought. did experts underestimate its power? >>> not done yet. what's left of ida has turned into a powerful nor'easter, looking to drench much of the east coast today. >>> and under arrest. mike tyson taken away in the back of a police car. it's thursday, november 12th, 2009. >>> good morning. and thanks for being with us on this thursday. we begin with the battle against the swine flu. new government figures to be released soon showed that the flu is taking a much higher toll than we thought. >> by the latest estimate, the virus is rampant. on this map, states with widespread flu activity of colored in brown. that's swine flu activity. but how bad is it? viviana hurtado joins us with the latest numbers. >> reporter: good morning. these numbers are especially alarming because the vaccine continues to be in short supply. the h1n1 swine flu has killed more people than previously thought. 4,000 americans have already died from the virus. that's more than three-times an earlier es
in america and around the grob. later, blood diamonds. campaigners say human rights abuses in zimbab we mean it should be kicked out of international gem markets. a booming oil business in texas and melting glaciers in the himalayas. two sides of the climate change debate. >> hello to ending weeks of uncertain, hamid karzai is declared the winner of afghanistan's election. with his only rival out of the race, the runoff triggered by first-round fraud has been abandoned but leaves a mess of questions unanswered. president obama has spoken to president karzai isaiah about corruption and about writing a new cheapter. the latest from washington in a moment. first this from kabul. >> it's cost millions of pounds and dozens of lives to get to this moment and it came in a small, packed room on the outskirts of kabul. >> we declare that mr. hamid karzai, which got the majority of votes in the first round and he is the only candidate for the second round of elections for afghanistan in 2009, be declared the elected president of afghanistan. >> the heads of the election board was besieged with questio
. >> reporter: jessica cartalia, wjz news. >> and changes will go into effect in the year 2011. >>> miss america 2009, there she is, katie stan. she always wears that crown around town. made a visit to the v.a. hospital. that was an honor on veterans day. >>> coming up on bjz tonight. president obama makes his very first trip to china, coming up on wjz. why it could be the most important on his trip to asian. >>> police now taking a break in the search for a missing carolina girl. >>> a child is pushed into a running washing machine by his own brother, we'll tell you how he got out safe. >>> the holiday shopping season is fast approaching. more on what retailers say you can expect. >>> i'm meteorologist bernadette woods, after a warm day today, we do have a cooldown coming in today. the cool weather is going to continue, we'll tell you for how long coming up on our first warn forecast. for a short time, dunkin' donuts has something the whole gang will love -- six fresh, delicious donuts for just $3. affordable treats to share with friends, family, and co-workers. grab six donuts for only $3 toda
are convted of snatching aadical muslim cleric off e streets ilan as partf america's secret rendion program. >>> d from the west bank, a look at disappearing way of li. glass blowing. the struggle to maintain an ancient tradition. > from the world's leading reporterand analysts, here's what's happening fm around the world. this is "worldfocus." mar support has been provided by rosalind p. walter, a the peter g. peterson foundaon, dedicad to promoting fiscal responsibity and addressing key economic challges facing america's future. and adtional funding is provided bthe following suorters -- >>> hello and good ening. i'm daljit dhaliwal. >>> it is a day that many anians happily remember, but most americans would rather forget. today, november the 4th, marks the 30th anniversary of the takeover of theu.s. embassy in tehran. ashey do every year, thsands iranians gathered ouide the former embassy to chant "death to erica." but day they wre met by hundre of opposition protesters chanting "death to the ctator," a referenc to e iranianpresident mahmou ahmadined. things soon turned violent. that is
in the climate change summit. china, america, and india still undecided. leaders will get what is needed. india's economy gives it more global clout. we will be looking at what that means when its prime minister meets president obama. the man in charge of britain's iraq war inquiry promises a full account. more than a dozen missing after sunday's disaster in indonesia. officials say the vessel was overloaded. >> it is 7:00 a.m. in washington, midday in london, and 11:00 p.m. in the australian capital, where the prime minister has been speaking to the bbc about next month's climate change summit. it is billed as a make or break even the leaders of india, china, and america have not bought their ticket yet. without them, what is possible? >> we're working toward a copenhagen agreement. this is a tough process. forging an agreement across so many different countries is a difficult process. having discussed this atlanta with the prime minister of denmark, the president of the united states, and some discussions with the chinese president, we have the capacity to lead an agreement at copenhagen. one
>>> making news in america this morning -- >> shooting spree. soldiers targeted in a place they're supposed to be safe. this morning, new information about the carnage at america's largest military base. >>> lone suspect. an army major accused of the attack. new video of him hours bore the shooting started. >>> plus, the wounded. the young men and women who survived. faces of a tragedy. >> it's friday, november 6th, 2009. >>> good morning. thanks for being with us on this friday. as you may know, top government officials have long feared military bases could be targets. but few expected this. a brutal attack on soldiers by a soldier, whose job is to counsel soldiers. >> we learned more overnight about the shootings at ft. hood, texas. shooting suspect, major hasten nidal, survived shots by police. he is under military guard. we have also confirmed he was to be deployed to iraq. 12 peel were killed, 31 injured. >> we have several reports this morning. viviana hurtado has more on the suspect. but we start with diana alvear. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. shock over what
. to shape a better tomorrow, at&t is investing in america's future - working to create an internet that's smart, mobile and safe. last year at&t invested more than any other company in the u.s. and we're continuing to invest this year, to expand and enhance our wireless and wired networks. we support a national plan hat ensures high speed internet access and enables adoption by all americans, over the next five years. adoption by all americans, over the next five years. the future is our business. at&t. your world delivered. >>> tonight on "nightline" -- how to live to 100. we reveal the four secrets to living longer and more fulfilling lives and we visit one ordinary american city that's taken on a life-changing value. >>> the secrets of success. make more friends, lose more weight. chase your dreams. working for these people. can they work for you? >>> plus, the life of the party. two parties, tax cuts and a whole lot of anger. we go inside the new republican revolution, but is it working? and what does it mean for president obama? george stephanopoulos joins us. >> announcer: from th
>>> making news in america this morning. >> drastic move. the u.n. makes a major announcement about afghanistan ernight. as the nation become too unsafe to work there? >>> signs of life. the economy's showing new signs of a rebound. >>> and world champs. the yankees win another world series, sending new yorkers into the streets to celebrate. >> now, they're planning a parade, on this thursday, november 5th, 2009. >>> good morning. and thanks for being with us. we begin this morning with a developing story out of afghanistan. the u.n. is moving more than half of its staff out of kabul because of safety concerns. >> the drastic decision comes a week after staffers were killed in a militant attack there. sonia gallego is in london. >> reporter: good morning, jeremy and vinita. the announcement that the u.n. was pulling out around 600 of its nonessentialtaff over security concerns is no surprise. it follows last week's attacks by the taliban on a guest house, where u.n. staff was staying. five u.n. workers were killed in that terrorist attack, as well as three afghans. since then, there
>>> making news in america this morning -- >> washington gets dressed up for the obama's first state dinner. stars from hollywood and baliwood. and special menus for the guest of honor. >>> flying sick. why dprs expect a resurgence of swine flu. >>> and last dancer. a surprise win on "dancing with the stars." see who had the best moves on this wednesday, november 25th, 2009. >>> good morning. and thanks for being with us. well, it was the hottest ticket in washington last night. the first state dinner of the obama administration. the dinner honoring india's prime minister had plenty of traditional prompt and protocol. but the obamas spiced things up with the guest list and the menu. viviana hurtado has more on the star-spangled night. >> reporter: good morning, jeremy and vinita. the white house wanted everything, the menu, the colors, the entertainment to be the best of the u.s. and india. the president and first lady greeted their most important guest, the prime minister of india and his wife, at their first state dinner. the toast began hindi. then, with lifted glasses, bot
direction, that's always been the music of young america, then i could help. >> what about the idea of -- and these are kind of urban legends, but many have said that you were the person who coined "neosoul." talk to me about the whole genre and dynamic and wave of what that did for black america. >> many people say it, but it is not many people. it is a fact. i did coin the phrase. i coined the phrase from a young artist that i put out that i was responsible for cultivating his image. deangelo. when deangelo came, there was to me a certain level of just ignorance out there. i don't want to say jerry curls or anything, but some of the culture had left. i said, you know what? deangelo, you should wear corn rows. put him in the leather jacket that was reminiscent of marvin g gaye. there was ericaai erykah badu. she had the turban. >> you branched out beyond cultural entertainment to get into a very interesting i think, particularly for african-americans, avenue. and that is wine. give us a sense of why you wanted to go that route. >> well, basically it is the same thing as music. it i
investors out there think bank of america could double next year, but dan has a strategy that could get you long for just 20 cents. first, let's get into the money right now. we call goldman a canary in the gold mine. underperforming for much of this month, let alone this week. >> they are in a little pr battle right now. it's going to be really hard for them to kind of outperform possibly in the near term before they get some of these compensation issues done. the press is really coming at them. their investors are coming at them right now. the stock closed at around 170 today. maybe some of that action is option related. maybe pinned to the 170 strike there. that's just one thought as far as goldman's underperformance. but some other things going on here, apple also closed at 200 today. down a little bit on the week. also possibly pinned to that strike price. >> with respect to their public relations problems, i don't know, they've got $500 million they're going to give away? that's nice on top of the $16.7 billion they're going to hand out. when i saw the market start to sell off, a lot
'll give you a glimpse inside and talk about the republican fight ahead. >>> jobless in america. a new abc news poll finds that growing unemployment is having a profound effect on american families. with depression, anger and anxiety on the rise, it's setting up to be a harsh holiday season. >>> houston, we have a baby. as an astronaut performs a daring spacewalk, 200 miles above earth, his wife goes into labor and now randy bresnik is now the proud papa of a baby girl. >>> and learning to fly. kate takes us up, way up, for an adventure in the sky. no engine, no radio contact. just the wind, the clouds and a novice at the stick. >>> good morning, america. >> good morning. sunday, november 22nd. closest you can come to soaring like a bird, to really being a bird in a glider plane. >> just the sound of the wind. >> also, we're speaking live with the lawyer of the ft. hood shooting suspect, major hasan had his first court hearing saturday from his hospital bed. and we'll get the latest on his condition. and a possible defense. >>> al, a dramatic courtroom scene in italy. during closing argume
. america, roll up your sleeves. we're going to go to work. i'm going to show you things in the coming weeks and months on what you can do to make a difference. let me show you, the n.e.a. has just said that rules for radicals should be read by every american. i think they should read the words of some real radicals. this is from thomas jeffer jefferson -- "the democracy will cease to exist, the democracy will cease to exist when you take away from throws who are willing to work and give it to those who would not." make a choice, america. hell hoe, america. if you're getting your economic news from the politicians or, quite honestly, anybody in the media right now, you have to be pretty confused. you're like, is it good or horrible? i mean, the dow just crossed 10,000, you know. is that bad, because unemployment just passed 10, 10%. let's look at what some of the key players have had to say about the economy. let's start with this guy. he's a genius, isn't he? ben bernanke. i love the fed! no, they've done a bang-up job, they have. he has been a big cheerleader. for months he's been building
the plunge? >>od morning >>> good morning, america. good morning. it is sunday, november 8th, is she really going to jump off? >> i don't believe she has it in her. >> we'll see. >>> but we have the latest on health care this morning. speaking of drama, late-night session in the house of representatives. if you asleep, you missed it. after months of debate, the house has finally passed a health care reform bill. so what happens now? what does this huge piece of legislation means to you and your family. george stephanopoulos will be here to sort it all out. >>> it was 20 years ago this week that the berlin wall fall. bits of that painted concrete can be founded in some of interesting places. including kate snow's momento draw. a few of them coming up. >> i have been pulling some of my little pieces out. >> very cool. >>> also, here's my list. ballet, soccer, swimming, cub scouts, lego class, birthday parties. it goes on and on. every parent out there struggles with this. how much is too much? and are kids missing out because they don't have any free time? we'll have that parenting debate. >>
have the chalk and blackboards ready to g let's go! big news today, america. we sent to sleep saturday night and woke up saturday morning $1.2 trillion further in debt. that's t the congressional budget office is right and the government program actually costs what they tell you it will cost. the giant healthcare bill, here it is, passed the house over the weekend. something senator orrin hatch says will never make it through the senate. the house bill's language is different from the senate in several key ways, including an income tax on high earners to finance the bill. the house's version of the bill also includes a public option while senate majority leader harry reid is still waiting to hear back from the c.b.o. before he decides how to craft his version of government-run healthcare business. ann coulter author of "the new york times" best seller "guilty" the paperback edition that goes on sale next tuesday november 17. you heard it in the setup. saturday night into sunday morning, $1.2 trillion. what gives? how did they pass a bill overnight? i thought we would get five days to r
position because now lehman brothers is a small or mid-sized investment big now citigroup, bank of america and the large massive behemoths commercial banks with mass of deposits. remember, an investment bank likely men brothers does not take and deposits. it invests money around the world on the sell stocks and bonds but does not have people money in a bank the way citigroup, bank of america. they have over $1 trillion of real money in those banks and those are savings accounts, checking account, paychecks, but we started to see 2004 through 2006 was a very clear increase in leverage. lehman brothers increasing the debt to try to compete with the big boys. we got deeper and deeper it involved into businesses and investments that were very difficult to move as the years went on and leaving got deeper and deeper into the storage business. and retain this book "a colossal failure of common sense" i reached out to so many people, 150 people up and down the firm. i will never forget in those days september, october, november and especially december when people found out i was writing this book
to go back to basic truths that have worked for america and recognize we want to favor the work ethic. you want to favor saving and learning and insist that people actually should be able to afford how they live and not try to prop them up with false subsidies that teach them terrible habits. >> we should also tell you that the program is being broadcast on xm satellite. potus. >> our first question will come from chad. >> good morning, mr. speaker. >> we cannot hear the questions. >> oh, sorry about that. this morning, mr. speaker. >> good morning. >> my first question is short, and then i will go to the next question. politics seems to always blame people before they got into office. i have heard you make a case of jimmy carter and clinton and obama makes claims of bush, and clinton made claims to bush prior to that. when do you think politicians actually begin to take responsibility for things that happen on their watch? and then, theoretically, the republican party talks about smaller government and a conservative type of mindset where maybe we should only have the departments of
but this country. this is a big alaska bald eagle. it's larger than the bald eagles that might live in america. >> larry: the bird of america? >> exactly. a lot of eagles are shot thinking they may be a buzzard or something but they're an immature bald eagle. if that were a wild bird, larry, those talons would go through her skin, break her bones and in a second. the pressure on the arm is beyond anything you can imagine. >> i work out. >> look at that peek there. it's used for tearing. >> when he does that, what is he doing, is he refreshing herself? >> she's just getting comfortable on my arm. she's stretching out her wings like we stretch our arms. >> larry: i got to get one more. >> thank you. >> larry: and now we have a red-crested turacao. >> look at the colors on the screen. look at this head. i think it dates back to australia, that prehistorici ii birds. >> larry: the next guest can outjump kobe bryant, now if only a basketball, who knows? that's in 60 seconds. stay with us. make that paperwork go away... ...making the process faster and easier to manage - not to mention you're saving
hear thi (announcer) it's not a game. it's a race. and first prize is the future. some say america can't win. that we've had our time. but here's what they don't understand: it's not america that will run this race... it's americans. 300 million of us. free to compete... free to out-work, out-think, out-dream anyone, anywhere. free enterprise. it's how we unleash the power of 300 million individual economies. washington may help in times of trouble... but free enterprise is what america is counting on to grow our economy for the long-term. our challenge: create 20 million new jobs in the next 10 years. and your dreams make the difference. the race for the future starts now. join it. because america's here to win. american free enterprise. it's you. so dream big. but no drink? no chips? and no chance to win madden nfl 10? man, that's roughing the wallet. now this is the total package. two pieces of kentucky grilled chicken, a side, biscuit, and a madden nfl cup. you catch all that? you know i did. colonel -- i'm a fan. still think a $5 sub is a great deal? get the $5 madden nfl box. cho
of america, know very few details at this time. here is what we do know about our cousin. nidal was an american citizen. he was born in arlington, virginia, and raised here in america. he attended local high schools and eventually went onto attend virginia tech. we are filled with grief for the families of today's victims. our family loves america. we are proud of our country and saddened by today's tragedy. because the situation is still unfolding, we have nothing else that we are able to share with you at this time. and that is the end of the statement. and horribly sad time for this family as you heard. and still unfolding today. we have seen ny san's come hasan's neighbors come out. what made hasan possibly snap and he has deep routes here as we've mentioned. -- roots here as we've mentioned. he's a licensed psychiatrist. the police have been talking with the family and they also say through them they're just not ready to go on camera to talk with us. >> again, they're just trying to find out what happened and what is going on and they're upset and don't want to address the
) the contour meter, only from bayer. it's a race. and first prize is the future. some say america can't win. that we've had our time. but here's what they don't understand: it's not america that will run this race... it's americans. 300 million of us. free to compete... free to out-work, out-think, out-dream anne, anywhere. free enterprise. it's how we unleash the power of 300 million individual economies. washington may help in times of trouble... but free enterprise is what america is counting on to grow our economy for the long-term. our challenge: create 20 million new jobs in the next 10 years. and your dreams make the difference. the race for the future starts now. join it. because america's here to win. american free enterprise. it's you. so dream big. >>> milwaukee health officials say they will not be using 900 doses of the swine flu vaccine because they were stolen for a while. they arrested a man that stole the doses of last night. police are looking for two other suspects. >>> you will be able to get swine flu vaccines around the area tomorrow, but only if you are in a highrisk
working to feed the hungry. in america millions of people who need help can bank on it as barry petersen will report in our cover story. then it's on to the rest of our menu. turkey may be the center piece but what to serve all the other days of the year. serena altschul has one idea. cheesy do it. for chef bobby flay the burgers they call sliders are a small miracle. >> when it comes to making a great burger, size really does matter. and sometimes big burgers are just too much of a good thing. so take my advice and think small. think sliders. later on sunday morning, we're going sliding on the griddle. >> osgood: still crazy but increasingly legal. that's one way of describing the classic american beverage or tracy smith has been tracking down. >> reporter: moon shine was once only available from certain nocturnal entrepreneurs. >> you worked at night and slept in the daytime. >> reporter: but now white lightning gone legit. later on sunday morning, moon shine. still crazy after all these years. >> osgood: good chemistry of the on-screen sort is the key to success for any tv chef and is
amendment soon of the welcome to a brand-new hour of america's news headquarters. >> it's been going on all day long. we have been keeping our eyes on it. all eyes right now on capitol hill house members debating this bill. it started earlier today. a full vote on the legislation is set to happen a little later on this evening. we thought maybe it would be sooner than later, but looks like -- they like it talk. i don't know if you're aware of that. they do like to talk. the president is issuing a last minute appeal for the overhaul at the white house earlier today. he did that earlier. watch this. >> the bill that the house has produced will provide stability and security for americans who have insurance, quality, affordable options for those who don't, and lower costs for american families and american businesses. and as i've insisted from the beginning, it is a bill that is fully paid for and will actually reduce our long-term federal deficit. this bill is change that the american people urgently need. >> there are some america does not need. the house also debating an amendment to ban fe
america. she's our voice. >> why is that, can you explain for about that. >> everything she says, pertains to the middle people, she is dynamic, she is for middle america. she is... knows the issues. and i think that she is going to represent us more than we apt. >> when you say middle america, what do you mean. >> just the commoners. people who don't know where to go, to get information. don't know where to go, to have representation. i think that she will be their voice. >> and did you vote for mccain-palin in '08. >> by all means, i did. i did. >> so why do you think they didn't win the election? >> i think there was too much outside influence and i don't think that she was given the opportunity. i think there were too many people that were strategizing and kept her from speaking out. >> a number of people i talked to seem to be upset about how she is treated by the media. would you agree and what would you say about that. >> i think she was treated unfairly. i think that she should have been able to speak more openly, and, have her own platform. >> and are you a lifelong republican? >>
! >> couric: steve hartman risks his hering in tonight's "assignment america". >> you may want to hold your ears. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it's the kind of news we've waited a long time to hear. two industries hit hard by the recession are finally showing signs of rebounding. today the government reported construction spending rose by .8% in september, powered by the largest jump in home building in more than six years. and ford has made a u-turn, announcing today that it earned a third quarter profit of nearly a billion dollars. national correspondent dean reynolds reports on a rare occurrence of late: a detroit success story. >> reporter: it's been 51 months since ford last made money selling cars in this country, so today's numbers were reason for company executives to crow a little. >> consumers are really seeing the value in our products and we're seeing that in our revenue. >> reporter: ford, which avoided the bankruptcy that befell chrysler and g.m. gained market share and made money around the gl
model for young women. i think she's what america needs right now. she's just great all the way around. i just love her. >> when you say you like her conservative values, what do you mean by that? >> specifically, she believes in the constitution. the abortion issue. i'm against abortion. just good american values. you know, i just love that about her. she's a real person, she's one of us. she's not from washington d.c. she is not anything -- she doesn't act like anything she's not. she is just herself and i really like that. >> my name is nancy from dayton, ohio. >> have you ever seen her in person before? >> no, no. so i'm really in anxious and excited about having the book signed. >> have you read the book yet? >> no, i haven't read it yet. i watch fox news a lot and they've had lots of interviews and stuff like that on there. i've been watching those and enjoying those, just watch in her. so, i'm real excited. >> what is it that you like about sarah palin? >> just about everything. i'm like her. i like her conservative values. she's one of us. like she says, she's not ever try to b
, does she not? now, joining me more with what the republican victories mean for those states and america at large, newt gingrich joins me. you have to give her credit for trying, right? >> she has to try because she has a huge vote coming up, trying to pass the socialist health bill. i think on saturday. they are going to keep them in. she is desperate to get it through before the country rises in total rebellion against the house. the most dangerous thing for the democrats was that 85% of the voters in virginia and 90% of the voters in new jersey said they were worried about the economy. they were dissatisfied with it. now, one year after president obama was elected, promising real change. they tell you they do not think things are working really well, that is potentially an enormous mountain for democrats to climate in 2010. sean: the numbers really stood out to me -- an enormous mountain for democrats to climb. it was a 25-point swing in virginia. now, obama campaign in both states for but democratic candidates, nearly half a dozen times for john corzine -- for both the democratic can
say good or that revolutionary? from new york, good night, america. captioned by, closed captioning services, inc. >> geraldo: happy halloween. i'm he going. of all the trick or treating and halloween celebrations across the country the hottest ticket was at the white house with 2,000 kids from five washington elementary schools and from the military along with their parents greeted by the first family at the front door of 1600 pennsylvania avenue. and at a year when the obama man spoke straight and zombie is among the most popular costumes perhaps it is fitting that the president came as himself, dressed in casual weekend attire. the president's mother-in-law came as herself. the first lady was a leep pardons complete with cat ears around along with the daughters they all joined in handing out candy. the obamas passing out goody bags loaded with white house m & ms with the president's signature on them and a sweet butter cookie baked by the white house pastry stop. the biggest thrill according to many of the kids was just meeting the president and his family on halloween. celebrati
] the commission used this to set the pace. next is arlington. so many people recognize it in america will make think of a national cemetery. people really feel the pride of a nation of those who have sacrificed in the name of liberty. next is a picture -- this is the third standard. it is the va national cemetery. this is in san diego. it is the same type. it is a laser shot. it is beautiful. the national science program did a great job to make sure there was one standard. i appreciate that. next will shave a national cemetery by the department of interior. -- show you a national cemetery by the department of interior. it should not matter that this is a marker of someone that died in the civil war. it should not matter. it should not matter if it was someone who died in the revolution or in mexico city. when you look around the stones -- when he said the you gently clean the markers, that will take you a lot of time. this is not the standard for which we should have in america. i think you saw that, you would freak out. i would. i did. >> it is my home state. >> if you make a lot of noise and
>>> making news in america this morning. >> targeted, four police officers from the same small department executed as they sat drinking coffee. now an all out search for a person of interest. >>> troop increase. thousands more americans are likely headed to afghanistan where one specific region needs them most. >> new information in tiger woods' mysterious weekend car crash on this monday, november 30th, 2009. >>> good morning, i'm linsey davis in for vinita nair. >> and i'm jeremy hubbard. breaking news from the seattle area where police have spent all night tracking down this man, maurice clemmons shown on a wanted poster in the execution-style shootings of four police officers. >> they sealed off a neighborhood where they believe clemmons may be holed up inside a home. a hostage negotiator is urging clemmons to give himself up. the murders have deeply shaken the residents in the small town of parkland. >> they weren't even on the job pulling anyone over, just trying to have their morning cup of coffee. >> reporter: investigators say the gunmen walked up to the four and shot
>>> good morning, and welcome to "this week." one year ago -- >> change has come to america. >> -- a campaign's hope. ♪ >> fired up. >> this week, the reality of governing. >> the burden is something that i think about each and every day. >> one year from triumph, president obama confronts tough challenges. >> we're out of jobs. >> young americans are unnecessarily in harm's way. >> no government plan, no more debt, no more government takeovers. >> is he delivering his promise of change? >> you've got to recognize that change doesn't happen overnight. >> our exclusive headliner, the president's adviser, confidante and close friend, valerie jarrett. plus, debate and analysis on our powerhouse roundtable with george will, strategist dee dee myers from the clinton white house and ed gillespie from the bush white house and ron brownstein of "the national journal" and liberal activist reverend al sharpton. and "the sunday funnies." >> obama is a good golfer. you know what his handicap is? joe biden, yeah, joe biden. >>> it was one year ago this week that barack obama made histo
for america's power, and it's a mistake to keep a war going because there's always a chance it could run into another war. >> well, most of your democratic colleagues agree with this sentiment and the voting you're recommending right now. will they vote against the president on this escalation? >> i can't predict that. i'm hopeful that they'll listen to what people are saying back home. because back home, people, where i'm from in cleveland, they're worried about jobs, they're worried about saving their homes, they're worried about their retirement securities, their investments, worried about their pensions, worried about whether they're going to have health care or not. this war, at a point, starts to seem like some grand distraction almost in excess. we have to ask if our leaders are really in touch with the people while there's a separation between the financial economy and the real economy, between wall street and main street. and meanwhile we're talking about a war, expanding it, are you kidding me? >> well, we're at a point where if you have to ask, you can't afford it. congressman
to protect their children. they have the hardest job and most respected job in america. right now, many mothers are concerned about what the future holds for their kids. moms are saying now, wait a minute, i don't understand exactly what happened to our country, but i can see where we're headed here. what's happening to our schools? how do our children survive in all of this? here is a look back at a special show featuring the 9/12 moms. it was amazing, history lessons are not being taught to our children. that is the theme of the first one. it was basically that our kids, they don't even know what america is anymore. they don't even know the history. you want to start there? >> well, i would like to say about that is we need to know history. i wrote the article, why i am no longer an african-american, because it seems like in this time in our nation, we should be together. we should be americans, but it seems like we're being so torn apart. one of the things we need to teach our children, because it was a long time ago, 40 years ago, we need to see the time that our children can walk h
-wrenching what you describe there. >> i think there are so many parents in america that face what i faced and todd faced, and that was some surprising news that not everything was going to be quote unquote normal or perfect with the pregnancy. what i describe in the sbook the process i went through through a lot of prayer that was finally accepting that trig was going to be a gift from god and my prayer was certainly answered the moment he was born when i realized oh, my gosh, god knew what he was doing and trig would be a perfect fit in our family. sean: but there was a period of time you -- before you could tell wrur husband about this. tell us how you describe it in the books. >> right. that was a rough couple weeks, three weeks when todd and i were physically apart and i didn't want to tell him over the phone that our child would have down syndrome. i wanted to be able to sit down and look him in the eyes. when i was finally able to tell him todd had such great perspective and reaction to it and probably a better reaction than i did at first when he was quite accepting and reassuring
of tax cuts to the -- that america needs to security medical future. i want to say to our seniors, you can count on medicare, on a federal program for dignity and peace of mind in your golden years and that will not change. today we will vote to protect your access to your doctor, to encourage medicare physicians to cooperate on higher quality care, to keep your medicare solvent for longer and bring an end to the doughnut hole that leaves prescription drugs unaffordable for so many. i want to say to our small business men and women, i know your premiums keep going up and eachier they make it harder to stay in business, to compete with big business and with foreign firms. you deserve a fair playing field and in the insurance exchange marketplace you'll be able to buy coverage at the low group rates you're now being denied. i want to say to the 35 million americans without insurance who are forced to skip checkups and preventive care, forced it to return to the e.r. as the first and only line of defense, who live sicker and shorter lives, you will have what every man, woman and child has
with chris brown, telling abc's "good morning america" why she took him back and why she decided to leave. >>> hi. i'm mary j. blige. i have the honor of performing at a tribute that recognizes everyday people who change the world. as president of forum, i'm dedicating myself to help women reach their full potential in life. now more than ever, the world needs heroes. i am thrilled to help cnn introduce this year's top 10 honorees. >> how can i turn my back and walk away and leave you right here? i can't. because i know you wouldn't turn your back and leave me. >> nationwide, veterans are neglects, home l unacceptable. >> what branch of service? >> army. >> army. so was i. we are still brothers in arms. so, no man left behind. >> my name is roy foster. my mission is to help and empower homeless veterans. if you're going to work for sobriety, you have to change. we provide service for veterans only, a safe, clean place to live, all the meals and the camaraderie is that internal glue. tell him one of his brothers in arms came out looking for him and let them know we will be back. they are t
in america today. that massive change is because we have already turned over to the federal government most of our financial systems for them to be managing it. so they control our purse. this government controls the purse of america. and we have done that this year. it's there. we bailed people out. we are now voting members of financial organizations and businesses, like automobile firms. now we want to control the american people's purse. now we have to say to ourselves, well, what's going to happen when we do, when we create this great system, how do we know what it's going to look like? i want to use this, quite frankly but it's not fair because it's one-sided and this document is two-sided. but this document printed in smaller font is two-sided. here's what we have in the way of what the government needs to create for a health care plan. this is the substitute, the people's idea. it's the difference, ladies and gentlemen, between liberty and government. and you know, this week a whole lot of people came an awful long way so they could express their opinion and they were called radical
us on. not seeming to understand what it is that built up america's economic system. the free enterprise principles, the shrinkage of government, not the expansion, to allow the private sector to grow and to thrive. and to do what it does best. and our families, to keep more of what they earn so they can reinvest and prioritize instead of government doing it for them. which is a step toward socialism. so some of the steps we're taking economically right now, scare the heck out of me. bill: do you think he's smart? >> i think he's very smart. boeup -- bill: on sneft do you think -- honest? do you think he's honest? >> he has told us some things in the campaign. he has told us some things early on in his presidency that have not come to fruition. he was all about positive change. and i and i think a lot of americans are believing that the change that he's ushering in isn't necessarily positive. bill: a lot of people are very nervous about him now. he's not having a good time in the white house now. you pointed out his lack of experience. you don't have that much experience. you
challenge to development based on partnership, not paternalism. america provides funding and support and in return partner nations develop their own strategies and are held accountable for results. these principles of accountability and country ownership will guide the is to its global health initiative, which will search for new, effective way to deliver health services to people in desperate need. especially on the continent of africa. mark is a humble, d.c., affective man. as the coordinator of the emergency plan relief, he led our efforts to expand the number of patients receiving revival treatments to over 2 million in 2008. he is in africa today. he is beginning work on a project focused on mothers and newborn children. this is an area where research is urgently needed. infant and maternal the torricelli rates -- and mortality rates are unacceptably high in the developing world. he will develop a strategy to provide timely, effective, comprehensive health services to new mothers and babies. he defines his goal as saving as many lives as quickly as possible. the bush institute w
. call the scooter store for free information today. sean: and tonight in your america even though their health care bill is far from becoming law, some liberals are moving forward with the next item on their left wing agenda and that's climate change. just last week california democrat barbara boxer successfully pushed her energy reform legislation out of committee and some analysts see her efforts as a precursor to the drastic measures that the obama administration could agree to at the u.n. conference on climate change next month in copenhagen. so, will the president sign away america's sovereignty over its own carbon emissions and how would such an agreement effect you and your family. here to sort through all of this is stuart varney from the fox business network and former white house press secretary fox news contributor dana perino. are we going to lose our sovereignty with this? >> let's be clear one thing. successfully passed it out of committee. it might have been the most expensive bill ever passed because she hit the gavel at 9:00. she passed it out at 9:20. she did it
are soaking america's rich. good morning. richard bellow one more time. richard? u.s.? caller: -- richard? one more time. richard? you with us? caller: good morning. if there was not one drop of oil in the middle east and the united states did not arm israel in their wars, we never would have suffered 9/11. i do nothing anyone would have heard the name osama bin laden. we are going to be there for years and years. they talk about raising taxes on the ridge to pay for this war. they will be paying for it forever. thank you. host: the first official state dinner will be taking place in washington, "obama was big tent leaves out gop big wigs -- obama's big tent believes that gop big wigs. chief among for those not coming, john maynard -- john boehner and eric cantor. the president did not invite john mccain, even though mr. obama pledged a post-partisan presidency. -- presidency." we will have live coverage of the dinner giving way under -- getting way tonight at 9:00. there is also a press conference that will happen at 11:30 eastern time. the arrival ceremony was originally scheduled for the so
bankrupting america. guest: i think that the viewer's concerns reflect the concern that is widespread in the united states about national sovereignty, about control, and i do think that those concerns clash with the need to confront the problem. if in fact we do not address this problem in international and comprehensive way, how in the world do we address it? it may well be that the listeners was not believe in global warming, in which case -- it may well be that the listener does not believe in global warming, in which case he has nothing to worry about. if you believe that the emissions from china, india, and the united states contribute to global warming, it appears there is no other way to approach that issue then some kind of international agreement and some kind of enforcement. host:ueueueueueueueueueueueueueh warming, it appears there is no other way to approach that issue then some kind of international agreement and some kind of enforcement. host: dallas, roger, good morning. caller: good morning. man-made climate change, which which we have called global warming, has not be
is this health care reform bill is about economic development in the united states of america. mr. murphy: and people have been crying out for, mr. ryan, and i think that that's why you and i both have families coming up to us. and as you said, kind of quietly expressing to us their stories. you know, folks in my district are the same way but you find them, you hear from them. i remember knocking on somebody's door this summer as i was going around a couple neighborhoods to check in hearing a guy talk about his illness. he'd actually, i think, been injured and his worker's comp did not pay for the entirety of the care that he needed. and so he had to go to his primary insurer. he had to pay for some of it out of his own pocket and it got so bad and his expenses got so high that the only place that he could go without losing his house was one main savings account he did own and that was his child's college fund. and so he planned at first to take a little bit out of his child's college fund. figure the economy might turn and he might be able to get a little bit better job. and then he had
news in america this morning. >> gop sweep. blue states turn red with two big victories for republicans on election day. results from the all-important races. >>> tragic end. the bodies of three college students have been found after a search. but still many questions about what happened. >> and consumer alert. a chemical linked to a long list of health problems could be lurking in canned foods. >> it's wednesday, november 4th, 2009. >>> good morning, thanks for being with us on this wednesday. well, republicans are celebrating victories in two key races this morning. voters in new jersey and virginia have chosen the gop candidate as their next governor. >> president obama had campaigned for the democrats in both races. viviana hurtado is joining us from washington for what those results might mean for the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, vinita and jeremy. political analysts say the results are not a referendum on the president but on the state of the economy. republicans will be moving into the governor's office in both new jersey and virginia. >> tonight you have
as the true thing is what we're moving towards is a multiracial america. if you look at the composition and the rainbow or the gum ball or the mow sayic of america, -- mosaic of america, the 2010 census that is critically important is going to show an ever-changing picture towards a nation that by the time we get to 2045 or 2050 won't have a majority ethnic group. that is a fundamental reality that that's the course and that's the path that we are on as a nation. so i don't think we -- we have to be concerned. and i think reverend jackson addressed this. about the twisting of the youth -- and several other speakers did -- the twisting of the youth of the -- the twisting of the use of the word race. the way in which people say you're playing the race card. you're raising a racial issue. it's racial injustice and racial disparity that we have to seek to address and to correct. and i think we have an obligation as a nation. because if we don't address it, the past and the future is fraught with even more difficulty. imagine that in 10 short years by 2020 half -- half of the high school gra
chrysler and g.m. gained market share and made money around the globe. $357 million in north america, $247 million in south america, $193 million in europe, and $27 million in asia. all in all, nearly a billion in priceless black ink, compared to a $161 million loss in the third quarter of last year. >> there's no question that the improvements in quality, the improvements in the product are what is turning ford around right now. >> reporter: ford's worldwide third quarter results were helped by the government's cash for clunkers program during which ford's focus and escape models were among the top sellers. but ford still has big problems. labor problems. it reached its relative prosperity through, among other things, a rigorous restructuring. corporate speak for slashing 53 jobs and closing-- 53,000 jobs and closing 13 plants since 2006. a new contract with ford, approved by the u.a.w. leadership but including a six-year no strike clause was rejected today by more than 70% of the rank and file. gary walkowicz led the effort to reject it and his locals sure did, by 93%. >> i think people
>>> making news in america this morning -- >> atlantic assault. the powerful storm is battering coastal areas in half a dozen states, with flooding, beach erosions and whipping winds. >>> goodwill mission. the president arrives in asia. but what's really being accomplished in his week away? >>> and sarah's story. new revelations in her new book. and revelations about her relationship with john mccain. will she invite levi johnston to dinner? >> it's friday november 13th, 2009. >>> good morning. thanks for being with us this friday, the 13th. may live up to its name, at least in the mid-atlantic states. >> a damaging storm is moving slowly up the eastern seaboard. its moisture comes partly from hurricane ida. but it's much stronger than when ida came aboard on tuesday. some areas have seen up to ten inches of rain. >> viviana hurtado shows us the hardest hit spots so far. >> reporter: massive flooding, power outages and massive winds toppled trees. all remnants of a hurricane that generated into a deadly nor easter. >> the whole house was shaking. >> reporter: the storm surge is
) in america we don't just dream when we sleep- we dream twenty-four seven. we dream with our sleeves rolled up. our dreams are expressed in digits. they're made of steel. add those dreams up- that's free enterprise... growing our economy for the long-run. it's what we need to grow 20 million new jobs in the next 10 years. your dreams make the difference. american free enterprise. it's you. so dream big. >>> a tragic family tonight, when a child died at his home. jay korff has details. >> authorities say it appears as though this little boy somehow got entangled in a draperecord and died. -- drapery cord and died. >> it is a tragedy, a horrible tragedy. >> there is the kind of quiet that only comes with profound sorrow. a 2-year-old boy died after getting his head caught in a cord. >> is an accidental death. >> they believe it happened when he was playing in the look at -- it is an accidental death. >> there were people there, so this is not a case of neglect or abuse. it appears to be just a real tragedy for this trial. >> neighbors say the child was a joy to be around. >> he would just say, "
're unique here in the united states of america. madam speaker, we're a unique people and, yes, we are the progeny of western europe and we're the progeny that came from primarily western european stock and at the time that we received the best that western europe had to offer, we also received a fundamental christian faith as the core of our moral values. and this is a judeo-christian nation, madam speaker. the core of our moral values is embodied within the culture. whether people of whatever church people go to or whether they go to church, wherever they worship or whether they worship, we still have the american people as a culture who understand christian values and christian principles, the judeo-christian values that are timeless. and so i would illustrate that, madam speaker, in this way. that when -- an example would be this, let's just say if an honorable man from texas were to pull into his driveway and his neighbor's dog had gotten loose and ran underneath the tire of his car and if he killed -- if you're in texas or iowa or most of the places in the country, if you run
america is under attack from without and from within. when you see the mountains of debt we are putting on our grandchildren, the bailouts, the so-called stimulus, cap and trade, and now pelosi care, this is an attack on america and our freedom. there is nothing about adding hundreds of billions in new taxes that is health care reform. massive new government regulations is not health care reform. rationing of health care is not health care reform. bureaucracy, telling doctors what they can do as they treat patients is not health care reform. public funding of abortion is not health care reform. so thank you for coming to washington.
nude pics. send me some. text me. >>> making news in america this morning -- >> oprah's announcement. the media mogul's big decision about her future. sending shock waves through the tv business and millions of fans. >>> traffic tieups. the glitch that grounded planes from coast-to-coast. can it happen again? >>> and cancer confusion. changes for the way women are screened for the disease. >> it's november 20th, 2009. >>> good morning. and thanks for being with us on this friday. daytime tv viewers will soon have to get used to an afternoon without oprah winfrey. the media icon will announce today that her daily talk show will end. >> it is watched by an estimated 42 million americans a week. and by people in 145 countries around the world. john hendren has details on today's announcement and what could be next. >> reporter: oprah era is nearly over. on friday's show, the queen of daytime television will announce the oprah winfrey show will end at the close of its 25th season, in september 2011. the syndicated talk show has made history, billions of dollars and huge ra
out? welcome to "bbc world news," broadcasting our view is on pbs in america, also of around the globe. coming up later for you, a russian blogger ford his government to admit to police corruption. and how this subway passengers turned out an unbelievably lucky woman. hello to you. we honor the memory of the debt in public and private, speaking their names and telling their stories as he denounced the twisted logic that led to their deaths. the u.s. president's speaking at a memorial service in fort hood, texas, where an army psychiatrist is accused of an attack that left 13 dead and 29 wounded. president obama part offered personal tributes to the victims lives in the service they give their country. >> soldiers wounded in shooting made the difficult way down to the ceremony. 38 were wounded here five days ago. 13 people were killed, remembered by their boots, their guns, their helmets, and a photograph. then, the president, commander in chief in charge of the united states military, americans look to to strike the right notes in tragedy. >> we need not look to the past greatness beca
>>> making news in america this morning -- >> grounded pilot. pulled from his plane minutes before a transatlantic flight for being drunk. >>> veterans day heroes, on a day of raw emotions at ft. hood. hours after a somber memorial, a joyous homecoming. >>> and sammy's skin. much is being made about the baseball star's new hue. does he come clean in a new interview? >> it's wednesday, november 11th, 2009. >>> good morning. we start on this wednesday with the arrest of a united airlines pilot, accused of flunking a breathalyzer test just minutes before he was set to fly. >> the pilot was he removed from the london flight. it is the latest in a troubling batch of mishaps. sonia gallego is in london with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. british and authorities say 51-year-old pilot,er win washington has been charged, with being over the alcohol limit, after he was pulled from united airlines flight 949. a co-worker alerted the authorities after suspecting him to be drunk. there were reports that the pilot was called from the plane and given a breathalyzer test out of the view of
redskins and glaxosmithkline created a triple solution for a healthier america. >> we call it the triple solution for a healthy america. it has three major components. one is around prevention. if you start looking at americans we have the highiest obesity rate in the world. something we mould not be proud of. we need to start looking at healthier lifestyles in term of eating and physical activity. which i know is important for the redskins. our next part is intervention. if you develop a chronic disease we want to make sure you start doing things that you need to do to keep that disease from getting worse. that includes things like taking your medication, seeing your doctor and making suring that you are developing a pattern of health lifestyles. third we are looking at invasion. with invasion we know that we have not solved all of the healthcare problems. we need to look at things like alzheimer's disease, which affect so many of us. >> the redskins team doctor aglee degrees -- agrees with a triple solution for a healthier america. >> you have to keep your activity level up. it doesn't
across the country, a salute to america and the men and women in uniform. leanne gregg, nbc news. >> now here's a look at other stories making news early today in america. >>> some of the first women ever to fly military aircraft were honored in dallas. 21 members from texas and the women's air force service pilots, world war ii pilots, known as watches, were given their proper recognition. senator kay bailey hutchison congratulated them. they'll each receive the congressional gold medal. >>> also in texas, a retired air force pilot was reunited with valuable lost possessions. he spent seven years as a p.o.w. in vietnam and left without his dog tags and wedding ring. after nearly 40 years, those items have been returned to him. and the best news of all, the ring still fits. >>> a new jersey man was also separated from a wedding ring, only it was his wife's and he had accidentally thrown it in the trash. not realizing that the ring was in an empty cup, he tossed it into the garbage. he contacted the dump and was sold it was in a ten-ton stack of trash. after hours of sifting he got out of
>>> making news in america this morning, white house breach. white house reality stars, crashing the first state dinner. how did they get in? and what does it mean for white house security? >>> pedal problems. why will it take five more months to fix these cars? >>> and turkey day tradition. there's something differt at this year's parade in new york. we're live in manhattan on this thanksgiving day, 2009. >>> good morning. and happy thursday. happy thanksgiving. thanks for joining us this morning. i'm jeremy hubbard. vinita is spending the holiday with her family. a virginia couple may face charges aftering on facebook about crashing the state dinner on tuesday night. when ordinary americans are screened and scanned every day, how can a breach this big take place at one of the most secure places in the country? the obama state dinner was a hot ticket. >> cheers. >> reporter: so hot, that two reality tv stars apparently crashed the party. the socialites from the show "the real housewives of washington" were announced. but the white house says they were not invited, marking what a
>>> making news in america this morning -- >> poll posision. democraticandidates in danger on this election day. what could it say about support for the president's agenda. >>> on alert. as more americans get the swine flu vaccine, the governmnmt launches an investigation. possible side effects. >>> still alive, pumped up by roaring fans, the phillies survrved game five of the world seriri. >>> it's tuesday, november 3rd, to 09. >>> good morning and thanks for being with us. election day 2008 swept democrats into office across the country. but election day 2009 might bring some backlash against their new policies. >> today, 12 big cities will re-elect or elect mayors. six states have ballot measures and prachs the most watched races the governors' contest in new york and new jersey. >>> virginia hurtado has a preview. >>> good morning, many say the results will be a referendum on the president's enda. off-race elections to elect regional elections. dede scozzafava, made conservatives to question here conservative credentials. she's backing her former democratic rival. >>
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tribute. the nation honors america's bravest for their service and the nation honors america's bravest for their service and their sacrifice. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> hello and good morning. i'm christina brown. >>> today we begin with many options but no clear answer. senior administration officials say president obama plans to reject each of the possible scenarios laid out for a new american strategy in afghanistan. the president is pushing his national security team for more specifics on how, when and under what circumstances the u.s. will be able to turn over control to the afghan military. a key concern involves the credibility of president karzai's government, which is largely seen as corrupt, both inside and outside afghanistan. though the top u.s. commander there has called for at least 40,000 additional forces, the president wants to make clear that the u.s. is not pursuing an open-ended commitment. >>> well, in the wake of last week's deadly shooting at ft. ho hood, there are new reports that colleagues of the alleged shooter questioned his mental sta
world news", broadcast our viewers on pbs in america and also on the globe. coming up later for you, recession and is meet the workers free training for the new job market. >> my husband and i decided to look at it like this is an opportunity. when in your life do you get to really choose what career path you are following? >> and standing up to the godfather. the island of sicily launch as anti-mafia package holidays. hello to you. he will go briefly to the copenhagen climate summit, and today, president obama announced the commitments on greenhouse gases he will take with them. he has pledged to cut american carbon emissions by about 17% by 2020. it reverses the policy of the bush administration and in the current state of u.s. politics, it is risky, but is it enough to rescue a meaningful agreement when world leaders meet next month? >> some performances are common to ever president, like freeing a turkey just before the thanksgiving feast. >> you know, there are certain days that remind me of why i ran for this office, and then there are moments like this -- new [laughter] where
stoy, we take you to dided town on the west ba where america settlers say they feel under attack. thpalestinians say they are rced to do witut. >>> and throughout europe toda the talk is all about the world p and a missed ca that h ance celebring and ireland outrag. and the peter g. pet >> from the world's leadg reports and analysts, here's at's happening from around t world. this is orldfocus." major supporhas been provided by rosalind p. walter and the peter g.eterson foundation, dicated to promoting fiscalesponsibility and addressing keyconomic chalnges facing america's future. and addition funding is ovided by the following supporters -- >>> hello and od evening. i'm dalj dhaliwal in new york. presidt obama had a tough new message today foroth north korea and iran, tling them to sce back their nuclear programsr face the consuences. the present made his remarks in south korea, the last stopon his week-long ip to asia. once again, he sa things could improve for north korea and iran if they act. tonight's le focus,eook at what the president had to say, folwed by analysiof his la
>>> making news in america this morning. >> state of emergency. the gulf coast gets ready for a rare november hurricane guaranteeing to bring high winds and flooding. but where while ida strike? >>> in mourning, a shaken army base prepares to say good-bye as new questions arise about whether the accused shooter knew some of the 9/11 hijackers. >>> and 20 years later looking back on the demise of the berlin wall on this monday, november 9th, 2009. >>> good morning, and thanks for being with us on this monday morning. for millions of residents along the gulf coast it's been a quiet hurricane season until now. >> now ida is forecast to become the first hurricane of the year to hit the u.s. this morning, ida is packing winds of 90 miles an hour as it travels northwestern in the gulf. viviana hurtado has a look at some of the damage it has already done. >> reporter: the makeshift homes in el salvador were no match for ida's fury. heavy rainfall triggered mudslides killing more than 100 people. dozens are missing. in cancun, signs of ida include rough waters and empty streets an
. and 1300 are secretly checking email on a vacation. that's happening now. america's most dependable 3g network. bringing you the first and only wireless 4g network. right now get a free 3g/4g device for your laptop. sprint. the now network. deaf, hard-of-hearing and people with speech disabilities access like my life is .split in two. there's the ife i live. and the life i want to live. fortunately, there's enbrel. enbrel can help relieve .pain, stiffness, fatigue, and stop joint damage. because enbrel suppresses .your immune system, it may lower your ability .to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal, .events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma and nervous system and blood disorders " have occurred. before starting enbrel, yor doctor should test you for tuberculosis. also ask your doctor if .you live in an area with a greater risk for certain fungal infections. don't start enbrel if you have an infection, like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores, have had hepatitis b, have been treated or heart failure, or if, wh
: one out of every ten workers in america is not working. and not by choice. today's data show almost 16 million of people are looking for jobs a harsh reminder of the pain caused by the great recession. economist bruce kasman warns things are likely to get worse. >> i think it's a reasonable chance that by the time the labor market reaches its worst point, we are actually going to have the worst labor market that we've had in the united states since the great depression. and that's a pretty sobering reality. >> reporter: speaking of sobering, by one measure, the jobless rate is actually closer to 17.5%. that's the figure, if you include part-timers who would rather be full-time and people so discouraged looking for work, they've given up. however, today's report did have some glimmers hope. though the economy lost 190,000 jobs last month, that's still well below january's peak. economist milton ezrati says the creation of 34,000 temporary position in october is also a positive sign. >> what happens is-- at a turn in the economy-- and there's good evidence that we are seeing a turn towar
. president obama's trip to china, why that country is increasingly more important to america. and why they may not be listening quite as closely to tuesday as they used to. safe at home. playing ball with joe torre. he'll talk about his foundation, his success and a little bit of baseball. the "wall street journal report" begins right now. >>> here's a look at what's making news. the american consumer may be in slightly better shape than many experts thought. retail sales for the month of october were release this week and sthoed an increase of 1.4%, nearly double what economists were looking for. that's important because consumers make up about 70% of the u.s. economy. the data helped push the markets up to a 13 month high on monday. they nudged higher again on tuesday but fell mid-week on weak economic data. there was mixed news on the inflation front. the producer price index which measure wholesale prices rose more slowly than expected. on the consumer price index which measures retail inflation came i slightly higher than expected because of rising energy prices. investment banki
it will put america at risk. it's one of the worst decisions any president has made. bill: one of the top 9/11 terrorists will now be tried in civilian court. in new york city. some people think that's a very bad idea but the obama administration disagrees. >> he will be brought to new york, to new york, to answer for their alleged crimes. bill: we'll hear both sides of this important story. charges that a new disaster movie that wipes out nearly everybody goes out of its way not to offend muslims. we'll tell you what we know about "2012." >> no matter what happens, we'll all stay together. bill: now the big announcement. ready, ladies and gentlemen? glenn beck returns to "the factor" with a major announcement involving him and me. take it away. your humble correspondent. >> i want to warn you, it won't be politically correct. bill: caution, you are about to enter the no spin zone. "the factor" begins right now. bill: hi, i'm bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight. khalid shaikh mohammed gets a break and that's the topic of our "talking points memo." he is involved in planning the 91
city. america's honor the heroes killed at fort hood and a holiday celebration goes haywire, landing four people in the hospital. i'm julie banderas and we're live as fox reports tonight. cold war enemies coming together for a nuclear-free world? as president obama makes his first ever visit to china as commander-in-chief, the u.s. and russia clear a major hurdle for a new armed control deal. in the meantime, the president shares sharp words for another country that's become a thorn in america's side. fallout from the decision to put suspected al-qaeda tris on trial in new york city. democrats defending the move, republicans slamming it. >> when the foreman of that jury stands up and delivers the victim, not empowered by the religious if a natsism, but the constitution, he'll know he's wrong. this seems to be the rights of terrorists and lack of concerns for the public. >> and a plan to put gitmo detainees in america's heartland causing another big controversy. why some in one small town see it as an economic boon. plus, a massive offensive in afghanistan underway right now. u.s. and
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